Gap junction, Cell biology, Connexin, Biophysics and Mesenchymal stem cell are his primary areas of study. His Gap junction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Gating, Cell junction, Permeability, Anatomy and Conductance. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cell culture and Transfection.
His research integrates issues of Cell and Second messenger system in his study of Connexin. His work deals with themes such as Nanotechnology, Electrophysiology, Ion channel and Homomeric, which intersect with Biophysics. The Mesenchymal stem cell study combines topics in areas such as Biological pacemaker, Extracellular matrix, Stem cell and Electronic pacemaker.
His main research concerns Gap junction, Cell biology, Biophysics, Internal medicine and Connexin. His work is dedicated to discovering how Gap junction, Conductance are connected with Analytical chemistry and Ion channel and other disciplines. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Cell culture, Transfection and Cartilage.
His research in Biophysics tackles topics such as Anatomy which are related to areas like Myocyte. His Internal medicine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Anesthesia, Endocrinology and Cardiology. His Connexin research integrates issues from Mutation, Lucifer yellow, Patch clamp and Second messenger system.
Peter R. Brink focuses on Cell biology, Gap junction, Connexin, Internal medicine and Biophysics. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both microRNA and Cartilage. The study incorporates disciplines such as Conductance, Permeability and Second messenger system in addition to Gap junction.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mutation, Xenopus, Patch clamp and Immunology. His Internal medicine research includes themes of Endocrinology, In vivo and Cardiology. Peter R. Brink has researched Biophysics in several fields, including HeLa, Nerve conduction velocity, Coupling and Syncytium.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Gap junction, Connexin, Internal medicine and Cell. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Microvesicles, Cytoskeleton and Small interfering RNA. Peter R. Brink combines subjects such as Vinculin, Biophysics and Cartilage with his study of Gap junction.
His Biophysics research incorporates elements of Cell junction, Permeability and Second messenger system. His studies deal with areas such as Mutation, Nonsyndromic deafness and Ichthyosis as well as Connexin. His study explores the link between Internal medicine and topics such as Endocrinology that cross with problems in In vivo, Cardioprotection, Anesthesia and Biological pacemaker.
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Human Mesenchymal Stem Cells as a Gene Delivery System to Create Cardiac Pacemakers
Irina Potapova;Alexei Plotnikov;Zhongju Lu;Peter Danilo.
Circulation Research (2004)
Gap Junctions in Vascular Tissues Evaluating the Role of Intercellular Communication in the Modulation of Vasomotor Tone
George J. Christ;David C. Spray;Marwan El-Sabban;Lisa K. Moore.
Circulation Research (1996)
Connexin-specific cell-to-cell transfer of short interfering RNA by gap junctions.
V. Valiunas;Y. Y. Polosina;H. Miller;I. A. Potapova.
The Journal of Physiology (2005)
Human mesenchymal stem cells make cardiac connexins and form functional gap junctions
Virginijus Valiunas;Sergey Doronin;Laima Valiuniene;Irina Potapova.
The Journal of Physiology (2004)
Mesenchymal stem cells support migration, extracellular matrix invasion, proliferation, and survival of endothelial cells in vitro.
Irina A. Potapova;Glenn R. Gaudette;Peter R. Brink;Richard B. Robinson.
Stem Cells (2007)
Finding Fluorescent Needles in the Cardiac Haystack: Tracking Human Mesenchymal Stem Cells Labeled with Quantum Dots for Quantitative In Vivo Three‐Dimensional Fluorescence Analysis
Amy B. Rosen;Damon J. Kelly;Adam J. T. Schuldt;Jia Lu.
Stem Cells (2007)
Selectivity of Connexin-Specific Gap Junctions Does Not Correlate With Channel Conductance
Richard D. Veenstra;Hong-Zang Wang;Dolores A. Beblo;Mark G. Chilton.
Circulation Research (1995)
Biological pacemaker implanted in canine left bundle branch provides ventricular escape rhythms that have physiologically acceptable rates.
Alexei N. Plotnikov;Eugene A. Sosunov;Jihong Qu;Iryna N. Shlapakova.
Selective permeability of gap junction channels.
Gary S. Goldberg;Virginijus Valiunas;Peter R. Brink.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2004)
Xenografted Adult Human Mesenchymal Stem Cells Provide a Platform for Sustained Biological Pacemaker Function in Canine Heart
Alexei N. Plotnikov;Iryna Shlapakova;Matthias J. Szabolcs;Peter Danilo.
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